Newspaper Page Text
tf ? ML t V 3 ftj V 4 I -3 & & i i WKr h "! 'H M 1 t I f i ' ; j (on the premises) BEAUTIFUL BUILDING LOT Located on Winn Street, near Sycamore, -opposite J. W Hedden, Sr., Prdtferty. Saturday, August 12th 2 p.m. Size 57x182. This lot now has on it a daridy building that would make a jwon'derful garage and all other necesssfry oiltbliildirigs. Come and 'get a real bargain. Terms 'Reasonable. Chs. W. Anderson, Owner Clayton Howell, Auctioneer. tflRST FALLPIGS u , TO BE HERE SOON Early arrivals In Kentucky's an- Inual fall pig 'crop of 'about 3$6 .iloklmals will be here within the next few weeks, animal husbandry special- 'ists at ' the 'College 6f Agriculture 'I say. The fall 'farrowing Beas6n wlll J5 continue until about the 'first of De cember withHHe bulk-'of the yodng iaorkers arriving during September ,,'lBnd October. - "Overfeeding tho -brood sow is ,'Jcfee of the Important 'points that the tffjirmers have to 'guard against at this; 'time of the year," E. J. Wilford, one iiof the specialists, pointed out. 'Thousands of newly born pigs are ?thrown off feed because their moth- "era received an excess of feed which "in turn produced a now of milk that was too abundant for the young an jbals. To overcome this condition, 'feeders on the college farm practice, 'a system of limiting feeding for 'some time after farrowing. All feed 'is withheld from the sow on the day she farrows and nothing but Water allowed her. For' the next two or three days she is given a light al lowance of shipstuff or middlings in the form of a thin slop. On the fifth day after farrowing, 'corn meal is introduced into the ratlori which then consists of about one pound of corn meal, four pounds of shipstuff and "one-fifth of a pound of tankage. The feeds are gradually increased until at the end of ten days the ralidn be ing fed is made up of three pounds of shipstuff, three pounds of corn ' meal and a half pound of tankage. "At the end of 30 days, the feed Is composed of seven pounds of corn meal, five pounds of shipstuff or mid dlings and one pound of takage. This is considered full feed while the amount which Is fed to the sow is determined by her size, the number ' of pigs she is suckling and her abil ity to produce milk. Generally, when a sow is on full feed she should 'be receiving an average of about four ' per cent of her live ewlght in grain each day. This is fed in the form of a. thin slop. If skim milk is available it Is ell to add a limited amount of this to the ration. Some sows have d'emonstrate.d that they are capable ef producing little milk and begin to fatten as soon as the feed is Increas ed. In cases ofthis kind it is neces sary to reduce the amount of feed -which is given to the sow each day." 'Europe needs moral help more than cash. Lady Afltor. 'Now you're falk isg, Nancy. Convince Europe of the '"act, and well throw la all the aor tal help she noeda in return for "what she owes us. Wo have Just heard of a woman Who is opposed to prohibition. In the old days, she says, her husband 'used to get drunk and tell the truth 'once in a while. OtffM m&m JJA41 ' i.J.J A" "4',8"'''H' M"M' " j I I i I "ro'V,rri,V,o' SPRAYING BOOSTS YIELD OF L'ATE CROP POTATOES Farmers and 'gardeners "who are grdwirig late 'potatoes will prdflt by being on guard for Insect pests at this time of the year, according to A. J. Olney, potato specialist at the Kentucky Agricultural ExfSerinient Station. Plant lice were highly de structive "1o first drop 'potatoes this year, while leaf hoppers, 'another comnion Jnsect'pest of the crop, have been more abundant 'during the last two or three years than ever before, he said. In tests during recent years on the station farm, sprayed potatoes have yielded as .much as one-third more than those that were left un sprayed, It was pointed out. "As soon as the plants are six Inches high they should be sprayed with a combination Spray made by mixing standard Bordeaux mixture and arsenate of lead at the rate of three pounds df lead pdwder for each 50 gallons of Bordeaux. This spray will control Colorado potato beetles, the ordinary flea beetles and early blight. It may be necessary to re peat the application of this spray as many as from four to six times at intervals of ten days to two weeks. If plant lice or leaf hoppers appear on the plants. It will be necessary to add nicotine sulphate to the spray, Uhls material being added at the rate of a half pint to 50 gallons of Bqr deaux. "Special care Is necessary If the spraying is to accomplish the desir ed results. Plant lice must be hit by this spray in order to be killed, while the control of leaf hoppers de pends upon spraying them while they are young." Tho world moves bo swiftly that It's lttp'osslble" for 'any one 'to stand still and it Is well for the world that It's so. Some day, we know, be will haTe wings And Heaven he will reach Tho man who practices the things He odesa't stop to preach. r BASEBALL SATURDAY, AUGUST 12 Paris vs Mt. Sterling 3 O'CLOCK P. M. Mt. Sterling now has one of the strongest teams in the League and are confident of taking the Paris outfit into camp. HUfiyrafiyrafft&i Kentucky's Most Famous DrinK Every ! anGnom WILL WARREN END A WILLIAM? Republicans in the nattmsl eaptfw prominent In shaping the pdMlcal destinies of those who are ifefd those who hope to be, are afcslng some amazement among the standpatters by openly discussing In hotel corrf dors matters that heretof6re have been whispered only behind closed doors. The thought Is expressed that (here Is no party loyalty In per mitting Republicans to wander in a Viol's Paradise, that the people ought to be advfs$d of the situation so thai their reaction may be felt In Wash ington and some rapid changes made that may prevent President Harding from following further In the foot steps of President TafL "The two administrations are prac tically alike," says one leader. "Taft and his Ballingcr and Harding anil his Daugherty." "The refusal of the president to heed public protest in the matter of appointments, equals in every partic ular the calm smiling defiance ot Taft," says another, pointing to the appointment and retention ot E. Mont Relly as governor of Porto Itlco as a striking example of polit ical unwisdom. The consensus of opinion among senate Republican leaders seems to be that the president moves along popular lines only hen he is comi pelled to move. Irritation is felt be cause of his bitter fight against the farm bloc, reluctantly approved when there was no other course left open. All of these conditions might have gone by -with passive objection on the part ot Republican leaders were it not for the danger signals hoisted in Iowa, North Dakota, in Indiana and in "Pinchot's Victory in Pennsyl vania. These writing on the politi cal "walls, however, have spread alarm to a point where the presiden tial future and the party future are being placed In the scale for weigh ing purposes. Tliey have no desire to see Warren end as did William, the victim of a great progressive wave created out of administrative "blunders, but alarm is felt, and It Is belng'openly discussed with a frank ness that is startling, but with, the hope of saving the president from un conscious political injury. "AND I CAN WAIT" "I cannot feel That all is well, "when darkening clouds ebneeal The shining sun; But then, I know God lives and loves; and say, since it is so. Thy will be done. "I do not see Why God should e'en permit some things to be, 'When He Is love. But I can see Though often dimly through the mys tery His hand above! "I do not know Where falls the seed, that I haVe tried to sow With greatest care, But I shall know The meaning of each waiting hour below, Sometime, somewhere! "I do not look Upon the present, nor in nature's 'book, To read my fate; But I do look For promised blessings in God's holy book; And I can wait." ADMISSION 55c. Sip Dellghto FOLLOW THE CROWD TO NEWMEYER'S BIG CUT PRICE SALE "4ryWr4 1rs4rrrrrri-rrrjSj The Cut Price Sale inaugurated at 'our store Saturday, July 29, is in full swing, and we especially urge those who need dry 'goods, no tions, ladies' suits and coats, e&ra good 'shoes for men, women and children, to come'to our store and see'the'pdrfect feast of 'bargains that We have to offer. Never before in the history of our long business career have we made such startling reductions; 'Don't wait, but come in at once and take advantage of this, the REALLY BIG CUTt PRICE SALE. Our store closes every Thursday at noon during the month of 'August, "so we frdsp'ectfUlly reqtiest you to 'do 'your 'fch'oppirig In the morning. THE LOUISVILLE STORE S. ML NEWMEYER, Proprietor OPERATORS, LIKE ORATORS, MUST HAVE TRAINED VOICES Good grammar is as desirable in speech as in business and social cor respondence. And clear enunciation emphasizes the use of good gram mar. We may pick our words with the greatest care, but the effect is lost if we run them together, or Jum ble them In our speech. Distinct speech is a desirable as set, but can be acquired only by practice. We admire the distinct speech of actors aniTactresses and of some pro fessional platform speakers. Every word they utter is spoken, not sharp ly, but clearly and plainly. While occupying places far remov ed from the public platform, tele phone operators, as a class, are as htghly trained in the art of speaking distinctly as the folks of the stage. When a telephone operator speaks to you over the wire, every word she says is clear and distinct, even if she repeats only the telephone num ber you hare given her. Clearness in speech is an essential qualifica tion for a place at a telephone switch board. If distinct talking is so important on one end of the wire it must be equally important on the other. It is a fact that more than 90 per cent of "wrong number" calls are due to the slurring and indistinct speech of the telephone user. Calling a telephone number distinctly helps to speed up the telephone service. One objection against the soda fountain as a social Institution Is that no matter bow long you sit about, you never are informed that the next round of drinks Is on the house. Pershing did not say, "Lafayette, we are here." Whittlesey did tell the Germans to "go to hell." Sher man also did say "war Is hell." So far as we know, Lincoln wrote his Gettysburg address. It Is said la the South Sea islands it costs eight spearheads to buy a wife. In this country one boaekead often secures a real line wife. One reason why all the mule Goulds marry actresses may be that they were early advised to hitch their wagons to stars. One way to waste midnight oil Is to burn it for the purpose ot stud lng a wildcat oil prospectus. FRELINGHUYSEN The following, copyrighted by G. P. Putnam's Sons, is from "Behind the Mirrors:" A typical senator is Mr. Frelinghuy sen, of New 'Jersey, one of the small er business men being drawn into public life. Son of a country minis ter, he started as an insurance agent. Nature equipped him with Unusual energy v and aggressiveness, and those two qualities brought success in 'writing insurance. Having the American horror of loneliness, whether social or moral, one finds him always going along with his party. When his set divides he balances between the two factions as long as possible and elects to go with the more numerous. After he has blustered through some utterance, he will buttonhole you and ask: "Did I make a damn fool of myself? Now, the point I was trying to make clear, etc. Did. I get it clear? Or did I seem like a damn fool?" Less agile-minded than Senator Edge, he watches the motions of his New Jersey colleague as a fascinat ed bird watches those of a snake or cat. Intellectually he is not at ease, even in the senate. We are still waiting for Henry Ford to come forth with a 98-cent radio receiving outfit. Too many people in this vale ot tears think they are Independent be cause they are habitually insulting. Most men have two objects in life. One is to become rich and the other Is to become richer. A mad woman can break up three times as much furniture as a mad man. Advice Is like castor oil easy to give and hard to take. j I. ihi i i ,m, . . . I. I. . 1 ? f . A. SUTTON & SON I I Undertakers and Embalmers s MT. STERLING. KY. Day Phone 481. Night Phones 23 & 121 Kx:w:-w-:-xX"H-H: VETS' BUREAU THANKS PAPERS Since the success of the clean-up drive and service census has been largely due, to the publicity secured from the newspapers of Kentucky, the Kentucky Disabled ex-Service Men's Board, Frankfort, at its July meeting passed the following resolu tion thanking the newspapers for co operation: Whereas the work of Kentucky Disabled ex-Service Men's Board has been greatly assisted through the state-wide publicity given by, and the complete cooperation or, the newspapers of Kentucky, and Whereas the clean-up campaign and service census conducted by this board and the American Legion has succeeded In causing hundreds ot Kentucklans disabled by their world war service to properly bring their claims before the United States Vet erans' Bureau, and Whereas said clean-up campaign and service census could not have been conducted so successfully with out the co-operation of said newspa pers, Now, Therefore, Be it Resolved, That this board at Its July meeting goes on record in appreciation of the said co-operation of the Kentucky newspapers, rind instructs the secre tary to mall a copy of this resolution to each newspaper In Kentucky. Kentucky Disabled ex-Service Men's Board, by Jackson Morris, chairman; Emmett O'Neal, Margaret L. Duncan and Henry J. Stltes, secretary. A woman's popularity In society depends upon her keeping her com plexion good, and a man's upon bis remaining single. The troublo with the milk ot hu man klndneaH is that it Is so often close skimmed these days. The laborer Is worthy of his hire, aud these days he wants It higher. i . I. I. A . A A A A A i'i A A A ii ii A A A A A A I '